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October 16, 1977 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1977-10-16

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SENIORS and
GRADUATE STUDENTS
This is your last week to be included in the
1978 MICHIGANENSIAN YEARBOOK. Portraits
are still being taken in the Student Publica-
tions Bldg., 420 Maynard (next to S.A.B.), first
floor. Call 764-0561 weekdays from 9 am-9
pm for on appointment.
All of your fellow classmates have had their por-
trait taken, don't you be left out!
U-M SUMMER INTERN PROGRAM
in
NEW YORK, CHICAGO & DETROIT
--PAID POSITIONS---
RETAILING + PUBLIC RELATIONS * FINANCE
ADVERTISING + GENERAL BUSINESS
MEDIA * MARKETING
$150/wk
MASS MEETING
Mon., Oct. 17-8 .m.
Rackham Auditorium
Open to liberal arts oriented sophomores, juniors and seniors

Page 2-Sunday, October 16, 1977-The Michigan Daily
A nti-nukers march

(Continued from Page 1)
Fermi II, scheduled for completion in
1980. Demonstrators voiced their dis-
approval of this rate hike as well as
their suspicions of the local utility
company.
"Fermi I was a disaster and now
Detroit Edison, whose track record is
certainly unreliable, wants to man-
age the Fermi II plant," said Wayne
State Doctoral history student Seth
Wigderson. The Fermi I plant exper-
ienced a partial core meltdown and
never achieved commercial viabil-
ity.
PRESIDING over the bill burning
ceremony, Al Lubowitz said the
paper offerings commemorated the
October 1966 'near disaster' at the
Monroe plant, announcing, "thus on
the eleventh anniversary of the
Fermi I meltdown we burn these De-
troit Edison bills in opposition to the

1
J o

K MURIEL JAMES*
atthe Huro Valley Institute
Families, Fun, and Friendsh :
NOV. 3, 1977-9:00 a.m.-3:30 p.mp.
A didactic and experiental presentation of new concepts and directions in
Transactional Analysis focusing on families, fun, and friendship. Fee-$45
Experiential Workshop in Self-Reparenting:t
NOV. 4, 1977-9:00 a.m.-3:30 p.m.
An intensive one-day workshop for therapists who want to experience and
learn the use of self-reparenting as a potent and effective therapeutic inter-
vention strategy. Fee-$45--includes lunch.
Beyond Ego St fes:t Iner Core afnd the uniersi$l
Self, Courage, and Power:
D s NOV. 5, 1977--9:00 a.m.-3:30 p.m.
Dr. Jbmes will present the concepts from her two latest books, A New Self
and Techniques in Transactional Analysis for Psychotherapists and
Counselors, and will integrate these with existing T.A. literature and practice.
Participant involvement in experiences which promote learning, sharing, and
fun. Fee-$30
For further information and registration contact HURON VALLEY
INSTITUTE, 7155 Jackson Rd., Ann Arbor, Mich. 48103 (313)
761-1761
*Muriel James is co-author of BORN TO WIN, and author of BORN TO LOVE:
TA AND THE CHURCH.

CROSS
We have 7 quality packages
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Tonklin Poles ............................9.95
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Tonklin Poles ................9.95
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company's disregard for the health
and welfare of the Michigan citizen
... any group which threatens the
survival of the human species in
order to sustain its profits cannot be
supported."
According to PSC Director of
Tariff Analysis, Hasso Bhatia, cus-
tomers would be paying about $2:68
more each month on a $20 electricity
bill if the Detroit Edison application
is approved.
Demonstrators, however hope
their actions will help stimulate
awareness among Michigan citizens.
"If people have an objective under-
standing and knowledge of what's
going on, then I feel the right
decisions have a better chance of
being made," said FOE spokesper-
son Matt Mette.
SPEAKERS AT the rally empha-
sized the need to destroy the myths
perpetuated by nuclear power advo-
cates. "Money invested in conserva-
tion creates more jobs than money
invested in nuclear power," said Kim
Siegfried, representing the Environ-
mental and Energy Information
Project.
"And also don't believe what
you've heard about how much a
power plant is going to cost. It's been
demonstrated around the country
that the costs have been at least 100%
underestimated."
TONIGHT:
JAY
FERGUSON
(Formerly of Spirit and Jo Jo Gunn)
at
Also:
PITCHER NIGHT
Monday:
TEQUILA NIGHT
516 E. Liberty 994-5350
Monday 'is .
PITCH ER
NIGHT
featurig:
Premium Imported
Draught Beer
ofa
GREAT PRICE I
On South University

try to fobr
(EDITOR'S NOTE -- For 12
years, AP Pulitzer-prize winning
photographer-writer Horst Faas
covered the war in Vietnam. Re-
cently he returned to the country,
a little more than two years after
it fell to Communist forces. Here
is a report on Vietnam - then,
now.
SAIGON, Vietnam (AP)-,From
the old imperial capital of Hue in
the north to Saigon in the south, I
saw the new Communist regime of
Vietnam busily eradicating the
imprint of the American Era.
There remain the indelible sym-
bols, however.
A young child smiled at me in a
kindergarten in Danang, a city
where U.S. troops spent eight
years chasing victory. She had
curly brown hair and markedly
Western features. It was obvious
she was different from the others.
And there were the stubborn
holdouts from the old days.
THE MOTHER of Vietnam's

.. I noticed that t e American nerve center in
Vietnam, 'Pentagon East' as it was called had been
meticulously hammered down into piles of fine
rubble."
last emperor Bao Dai lives in a
small apartment in Hue, a Viet- THE CENTER of Saigon was
namese official informed me, still unaccustomedly clean, kept that
active at 98 years of age, one of the way by bands of broom-wielding
few members of the aristocracy women who swept the streets
who has not fled from Hue or been early each morning. It was in the
imprisoned by the new Commun- streets that the then-now differ-
ist rulers. ence was greatest.
But almost everything else I Officials admitted that hun-
saw during a recent two-week visit dreds of thousands of Vietnamese
to Vietnam with a German tourist were unemployed. We could see
group seemed altered or was in them in the streets, idly and
transition. aimlessly walking in groups, or
Only a lone helicopter hovered lolling in park chairs, amidst
lazily over the once-frenzied Tan cripples and youths with nothing
Son Nhut airport outside Saigon. to do.
At the height of the war this was Americans are recalled, in the
one of the busiest airports in the northern city of Danang, but in the
world, with a plane landing and worst way.
taking off every minute. In the former U.S. military and
civilian headquarters beside the
THE TARMACS were still lined Danang River is located the
with helicopters, transport planes Museum of - American War
and jets. But they were immobile. Crimes, where teenage girls in
Obviously unused, with no, or only white silken robes show tourists
a minor role to play in the new the replica of, a torture chamber
Vietnam. equipped with whips and cactus
The airport baggage handlers thorns. They tell visitors women
declined tips, and as we drove into prisoners were tortured here by
town on tourist buses I noticed the Americans.
that the American nerve-center in Outside the war museum, signs
Vietnam, "Pentagon East" as it of the American years have been
was called, had been meticulously erased.
hammered down into piles of fine Grafitti painted by U.S. army
rubble. From the air the once- and navy engineers who built the
massive Long Binh army base winding road over the Hai Van
looked like a huge transistor board pass above Dariang has been
with all the wires and components removed, but I did note high up on
ripped out. a rock the phrase "Albert, one day
Already the jungle is taking short," the memory of a GI
over, slowly and inexorably cover- counting the days to go home.
Group skirts 'U' policy

get past
ing this tangle of bunkers, empty
roads, and concrete fences where
in 1965 the first U.S. Army soldiers
sent to Vietnam clashed with the
Vietcong.
I had hoped to meet old ac-
quaintances from the war years,
but the guide who showed our
tourist group around cautioned us
about trying to talk to the local
people.
THERE WERE many "reac-
tionaries" in Saigon, he said, who
might "confuse you."
But then one day we passed by
the stall of a street vendor near
the old Associated Press office.
Behind the stall was the mother of
a boy who had worked in the AP
photo dark room. He had fled to
the United States at the collapse of
Saigon a little more than two
years ago.
For one fleeting second we
looked at each other. She nodded
almost imperceptibly, but I know
she recognized me.
I had made contact with another
time and another world.

I

Relics of war era
still linger as Viets.

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Home-made Chicken Noodle Soup
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ide 640 Packard open 7 days a week
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(Continued from Page i)
be a religious agency," Young said.
"The problem arose when they had a
pop concert."
According to Young, the group ne-
glected to arrange details such as
securing union stage crews, spotlight
and police security well in advance of
last night's performance.
1 1st
U-M Ski Club I
* Meeting
FOR 77-78 SEASO
Tues. Oct. 18, 7:00pm t
MICHIGAN UNION
ASSEMBLY HALL I
Films, Information on Trips '
ALL ARE WELCOME
, BRING AFRIEND I -
- - mO - - -- -

i

HOWEVER, HVYFC did manage
to get the piano on the stage, and hire
stage crews and security personnel,
and 3,500 spectators had paid $4-a-
head for the show.
Cuthbertson said the non-profit or-
ganization will just about break even
on the venture that cost $15,000 to
stage.
In addition, Cuthbertson lamented
any misunderstanding with'the Uni-
versity.
"Quite obviously, we can assume
that I have walked into a controversy
blindly," he stated.

years.

I

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NUCLEAR-Involved with directing and inspecting all s
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MECHANICAL-Involved with modernization plans for eve
thing from submarine periscopes and diving plances to mis
launches and main engine reduction gear mechanisms.
ELECTRONIC/ELECTRICAL-Involved with electrical cont
for propulsion machinery, motors, communications syste
gyro compass systems and guided missile control.
WELDING-Involving problems in fabrication of or repair
nuclear reactor plant systems or components.
NAVAL ARCHITECTURE-Involved in allocation of shipbo
space, comparmentation and access, bouyancy, stabi
shape and method of structural support and connection.
INDUSTRIAL-Involved in devising new ways to increase
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hip
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the

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1610 Jackson Road
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ARS MUSICA
Benefit Concert, Saturday, Oct. 29, 8:30 p.m.
St. Clare's Episcopal Church - Temple Beth Emeth
2309 Packard Rd.
$5 tickets available at: John Leidy, Complete Cuisine, Kitchen Port,
Jacobson's.
Works by Vivaldi, Handel, Farina, Kotzwara
Champagne Reception to follow concert

WHERE THE PACE IS SET IN HAIRSTYLING

e i2
Ice-.1

GET IT OFF!

I I =J-IN, r,4 +ksnn +t% cent nnA nn nna to cnv it fn?

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